About your Search

20130201
20130209
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)
dressed in black, possibly wearing tactical gear and got away in a white ford taurus. he headed up murder and drug cases. authorities said he was not working on any high profile cases that required added security, but the d.a.'s office is heavily involved in the investigation of the aryan brotherhood of texas. on day of the shooting, two of the aryan members actually pleaded guilty to racketeering charges. here is the police chief talking about that. >> i will tell you we are not ruling out any involvement until we know. we have no specific information that aryan brotherhood is a factor here. we have no indication that more hassy had worked any cases recently that were directly related to aryan brotherhood. >> reporter: now investigators are looking into the caseload of the accident assistant d.a. to find out if there might have been any potential threats but as of right now. those suspects remain or suspect remains at large. >> alisyn: as of yesterday they sent out an alert for troopers to be on the lookout of a silver model ford taurus. thanks. >> alisyn: new video of americans speaking
into pension plans and battered by record low interest rates. among those ford motor company is expected to spend 5 billion dollars this year shoring up pension funds. and also on the list, boeing, which plans to send 1.5 billion dollars in cash to shore up its fund in 2013 and after putting in 1.6 billion last year. verizon communications also contributing 1.7 billion to a pension plan in the fourth quarter. the fox business network's gerri willis explains this. what's the problem with pension funds? >> here is how it works and who is getting hurt. at the end of the day when interest rates are high, companies have to pony up less dough than they do right now when interest rates are now. when they record that pension obligation, it's valued on the basis of where interest rates are. right now interest rates are at rock bottom so company's he contributions have to be higher and that's what you're seeing with the numbers you just saw, that doesn't moean that pensions are killed. they have an obligation to pay them. the companies are getting hurt and at the end of the of the day, that's why
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)